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Duke Crowns UMC. Page 3 ,
Monroe's Moormen. Page 4
Cloudy with possible thwer.
Chapel Hill, N, C. SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1950
Phone. F3361 F3371
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THE SMILIIIG YOUNG FELLOW WITH THE GRIN is missing a great chance at the moment
this picture was iakon. He is Laddie Terrell, president of Sigma Chi fraternity. Now. ihe younf
thing with ihe legs ard smile i .Vce Richert. a Pi Beta Phi frrm Raleigh, who is receiving from
Laddie ihe award as "Miss Modern Venus." Why is Laddie missing a great opportunity? Because,
he. unlike you, is not looking at Joyce. All of this was part of ihe annual Sigma Chi derby held
in Kenan Stadium. '
Ever Get Lost Around Campus?
You Need NewServicesOf APO
By Art Milton J
H to(hiy yon hear sonic guy
.Mpoutinn; "IIyy;i, hyya. step this
way and srr t!i' hundred and one
MUhts around the University," us
you wander past the Y court,
don't drop your fahe teeth. He
won't he offering to show you a
hundred and one coeds, he will
be offering to take you on a trip
about the campus as a part of
the newly or.inicd Alpha Phi
Omca ;;uide : ervke.
"For the fu- t time in the his
tory r the rnicr;ity," said
Ch-irlie Cailictt, fraternity presi
dent, "former stud-nt ;,' visitors,
and students will he able to tour
the campus wilh guides who will
know and he able to point out
the many interesting places and
tilings on the campus."
By how- you're probably won-,
derin- how thi . whole thing got
started. Well, a little brain wave
hit Dean Willi ni Friday some
weeks uko and hv passed it on to
A. P.O. who in turn, with the neip
of Acting President William Car
michael, did the spado work to
put the service in operation.
Now if you luppen to want to
so lomcthing other than a snazry
DAVIS. Calif.. April 22 (A)
The long controversy over a
special non-Communist oath for
employes of tha University of
California was settled by the
University Board of Regents to
day: No oath. but. instead contract
letters disavowing Communism.
Faculty leaders expressed gen
eral satisfaction with the re
looking toed, you can drop by
tlie Y court on Sunday afternoon
between the hours of one and six
c ither in groups or singly and
an A. P.O. guide will do his darn
dest to show it to you.
Of course you may not be in
terested in art, but if you are,
Groves Marriage Meet
Begins Here Tomorrow
The 13th annual Groves Con
ference on Conservation of Mar
riage and the Family will be
held in the University tomorrow
, , Wednesday with a com-
pu.hcrLsive schedule of . general
sessions and special events.
I Mrs. Gladys H. Groves
c,MpsK UiU is director of
Conference-, which was inaugu
rated by her late husband Dr.
Ernest R. Groves.
Chancellor Robert' B. House
will welcome the visitors Mon
day morning and general ses
sions on personality and marri
age are scheduled for the re
mainder of the morning. Leaders
for the general sessions include
Dr. Weiton LeBarre of Duke
University; Dr. William L. Kolb,
of Newcomb College, " Tulane
University; and Dr. David Mac'e.jWHey and Sons, Publishers, said
of Duke University.
Tuesday night at 8:30 Jacob
T. Zuckerman, Executive Direc
tor of the National Desertion Bu
reau, New York, will address the
1 .tT. 11 1 L
i group in uerrara nan on ine
UNC Photo by James Mills
the $30,000 art collection of one
the literary societies may be just
your meat. A number of places,
including the Dialectic and Phil
anthropic Literary Society halls
and Graham Memorial, will hold
open house during the toiu; hours.
topic "Contrasts Between Lower-
Class and Middle-Class Family
Patterns in Meeting Life's
. Special To The Daily Tar Heel j
NEW YORK, April 22 Profes
sor Gertrude M. Cox, director
of the Institute of Statistics at
the University of North Carolina,
is co-author with Dr. William G.
Cochran, former associate direc
tor of the Institute, of a new
book "Experimental Designs,"
The new book is a comprehen
sive account of ' a, new field in
which statistical methods are
employed in the. design of com
80 New Officials 1
Of Cabinet, Council
The annual candlelisrht instal
lation service of the YWCA will
be held this afternoon at 5:15 in
Genard Hall, Jean Scrpell, eut-i
going secretary ot tne i ona
chairman of the-committee which
arranged the program, said yes
, All students, faculty, and "interested-
persons are invited to
attend the program, which will
include the installation of some
80 newly-elected officers, and
members of the Executive Coun
cil, Cabinet, anrl Membership
Council of the YWCA.
Dr. Syd Alexander, former
president of the YWCA and now
on the staff of the University In
firmary, will deliver an address
to the group.- Also on the pro
gram will be a solo by Barbara
Young, accompained by pianist
After an invocation given by
Ruth Whalen, outgoing treasurer
of the YW, Anne Chandler, out
going president, will proceed with
the installation. The newly-elected
Frances Drane, president; Jean
Bloom, vice-president; Sally Cox,
secretary; Grenelda Snyder, trea
surer; Ann Birmingham, member
ship chairman; and, Winifred
Harris, program chairman.
Newly elected Cabinet . mem
bers are Arden Boisseau, Helen
Bomar, Dodie Boyer, Ann Burnett,
Evalyn Harrison, Nancy Her,
Margo Kuhn, Alice Laughlin,
Jane Lindsey, Nancy McNab, Pam
Miller, Tiny Morrow, Jane Neigh
bors, Nanc,' Norwood, Lu Over
ton, Lila Ponder, Betty Prior,
J. K. Rishardson, Lila Robinson,
Judy Sanford, Jean Schaefer,
Rusty Simpkin, Winston Smith,
Joyce Spear, Carolyn Stallings,
Ruth Saunders, Boots Taylor,
Bobbe Whipple, Cathey Wilwy,
Mary Wood and Rosalie Varn.
Newly , elected membership
Council includes Pat Ambrose,
Mary Barden, Pat Bowie, Ann
Brewer, Kitty Bruce, Nancy Bur
gess, Ann Campbell, Tish Coley,
Phyliss Costner, Margorie Crutch
field, Jackie Curry Madge Craw
ford, Kash Davis, Jo Culler, Beth'
Ellen Edwards, Betty Dudley,
Jean DeWitt. Jano Faisnn. Pat
George, Virginia Glasser, Mar
garet Gwaltncy, Jean Hoffner,
Helen Hamilton, Pat Jewell, Sue!
Joyner, Miriam Jones, Ann Lide,
Dot Manss, Faye Massengill,
Karyn Mereness, Frances Minter,
Ellyn Pell, Ellen rRixey,' Cathe
rine Shaw, Princess Stellings,
Mary Suratt, Frances Sweat, Ann
Townsend, Jose Theisen, Louise
Walker, Marie Withers and Betty
ATLANTA, April ' 22 (fl-r-A
spokesman for the Southern Re
gional education program said to
day a Maryland Court of Appeals
decision has blocked f an attempt
to extend segregtion through
"mis-use" of the regional plan.
DrJobn E. Ivey, Jr., Director
of the Board of Control, referred
to the court's reverse Friday of
a'Balitmore City court decision.
The Appellate Court ruled in
favor of Esther McCready, a ne
gro student seeking admission to
the. University of Maryland
School of Nursing.
"This test case rips off the
'segregation' label given by some
critics implying that the primary
purpose of the program was to
Extend segregation," Ivey de
clared in a statement.
1 Planning Is Subject
Of Miss McCuskey;
Program Starts At 7
Miss Dorothy McCuskey,
member'of the University faculty,
will be the principal speaker at
the first session 'of the Coed
Leadership Training Program
which begins at 7 o'clock tomor
row night in Graham Memorial.
. Miss McCuskey, who will speak
in Roland . Parker Lounge, will
speak on , "Planner or Plodder.
At 7:30 the commissions for
organization officers will meet,
Armecia Eure will conduct one
in Roland Parker Lounge 1 for
presidents an$ vice presidents.
Advisers will be Fran Golden
and Betsy Ann Barbee.
Jean Serpell, leader, and Twig
Branch, adviser, will instruct the
secretaries of the participating
organizations. .This commission
will meet in the Grail Room.
Treasurers will meet in Roland
Parker. 2. They will hear a dis
cussion bv Emily Sewell and
Gloria Jackson and adviser Ann
Trimble Dozier will discuss the
duties of social chairman. Their
commission will meet in the Wo- j
men's Council Room.
Publicity Chairmen will meet
in Roland Parker 3 for a discus
sion led by June Crockett and
Mina Lamar is chairman of the
At Chi Meet
The ' American Council of
Learned Societies has asked two
professors from the University to
be among 12 experts on Ameri
can civilization to take part in
a special conference in Chicago
starting today through Tuesday.
They are Dr. Rupert Vance,
Kenan professor of sociology ,
and Dr. John Gillin, professor ofl
anthropology and research pro
fessor in the Institute for Re
search in Social Science. They
wiU Present papers on "Religion
m American Culture, Irom the
sociological and anthropological
points of view, respectively.
Together with 10 other papers
prepared by experts in other
disciplines, these will form parts
of a published volume on re
ligion in American life.
The last invitational conference
on American civilization put on
by the Council was held at
Princeton University in 1948.
Those Cracker State
Georgia 'Secedes' From Union, Jells
Truman By Pigeon; 'Dixie' Is Played
ATLANTA, April 22 P)
Georgia seceded from the federal
union again today all in fun
and dispatched the news to Pres
ident Truman by carrier pigeon.
. Boys in gray and sideburns and
bustles paraded proudly down
famed Peachtree Street. Rebel
yells rent the air. The Stars and
Bars of the Confederacy replaced
the Stars and Stripes of the union
in the chilling breeze.
'Bands played "Dixie" again
and again. Cannon boomed and
planes flashed overhead.
The-hi-jinks were all part of
Old South weekend being cele
brated by Kappa Alpha members
at Emory University, Georgia
Tech and the University of Geor
To Be Given
To One Coed
Recipient Of Cup
Will Be Member
Of Senior Class
An outstanding woman in the
senior class will be honored at
the Valkyrie Sing tomororw
night when the annual Valkyrie
Cup is presented. '
Although the cup is given each
year, this will be the first time
Late permission for ihe Val
kyries' Sing tomorrow nighi has
been granted coeds by action
of the Inierdormiiory Council
and approved by ihe Dean of
All girls attending must sign
out. returning immediately af
ter ihe close of ihe program,
ihe Dean of Women's office
it has been awarded at the Sing.
Last year it was presented to
Helen Boulding during Awards
The Sing, with 13 groups com
peting, will follow the tapping
by s . the . Order of the Golden
Fleece. Doors of Memorial Hall
will close at 7:35, and the tapping
will begin immediately.
The Sing, according to co
chairmen Sally Osborne and
Helen Eppes, is expected to be
bigger and better than it has
been in the last two years.
Last year's winners Chi Omega
sorority and Sigma Chi frater
nity will again compete in the
Sing. Other groups who will par
ticipate in it are Alpha Gamma
Delta, Alpha Delta Pi, Delta
Delta Delta, Pi Beta Phi, Alder
man Dormitory, Lambda Chi
Alpha, Phi Delta Theta, Pi Kap
pa Alpha, Pi Kappa Phi. Old
East and Mangum Dormitories
Most of the singing, according
to the chairman, will be along
the lines of the famed barber
shop quartet numbers. The
groups arc allowed to wear cos
tumes and use any kind of stage
lighting they wish.
Groups have been having dress
rehearsals in Memorial Hall all
week, and most of them have
been rehearsing for several
weeks for the Sing.
At the close of the program
the Valkyries will present a
loving cup to the winner in the
women's division and the men's
Occupying a place of honor in
the parade was 104-year-old
"General' William J. Bush of
Fitzgerald, Georgia's sole living
veteran of the South's "lost
cause." With him. were his wife,
his step-daughter, Mrs. Charles
Law, and his bewildered, bright
eyed granddaughter, -Sharon
Sharp, four. .
The secession-proclaiming cli
max came on the lawn at the
state capitol. Mention of Gen.
j William T. Sherman, who put
Atlanta to the torch, brought
hisses and boos.
Ear-splitting cheers were sent
up for Generals Robert E. Lee
and Thomas J. (Stonewall) Jack-
- ' son and Confederate President
High school debating teams
which were success! ul both in
the State-wide triangular com
petition of March 31 and in
the district contests held at six
host colleges recently will en
ter the 38th annual final con
test of the North Carolina High
School Debating Union for the
Aycock Memorial Cup in
Chapel Thursday and Friday,
Secretary ( E. R. Rankin, said
The list of high schools
whose teams will enter the
final contest includes:
Wadesboro, affirmative, and
Rocky Mount, negative; Ap
palachian of Boone, affirma
tive, and Brevard, negative;
Richard J. Reynolds of Winston-Salem,
James A. Gray of Winston
Salem, negative; Oxford, af
firmative, and Perquimans of
Hertford, negative; and John
W. Hanes of Winston-Salem,
affirmative, and Mount Holly,
A general meeting of all the
debaters and coaches will be
held at 2: 30 Thursday in Ger
rard Hall. Welcome will be
extended by Dean E. L. Mackie
and py representatives of the
Dialectic Senate and the Phil
anthropic Assembly. A draw
ing will be conducted for sec
tions and pairings in the pre
The visitors will take a tour
of the campus after the meet
ing and will then attend an
open house given by the Di
alectic Senate and the Philan
The final debate for the Ay
cock Memorial Cup will be
held at 3 o'clock Friday after
noon in Gerrard Hall.
Phone Strike Is Seen
For Nation Monday
NEW YORK, April 22 (P)
An isolated dispute in the Mid
west threatened today to spark a
coast-to-coast tieup of telephone
installation services on Monday.
The threat came from Ernest
Weaver, President of division 6,
CIO Communication Workers of
America, representing 10,000 in
stallation workers in 43 states
and the District of Columbia.
He said the strike would be
called unless Western Electric
Co., adjusted in Indiana.
! Georgia Secretary of State Ben
Forston, Ga., and Atlanta Mayor
William B. Hartsf ield eloquently j
proclaimed: "There is open re-j
bellion in this state today." j
Gleeful pallbearers carried
John Brown's body in the. pa-1
rade. A squadron of "Yankee
prisoners" dressed in long-handle
union suits were kept under close
A pigeon was released with a
message to President Truman de
claring that the Empire State of
the South had once again kicked
loose from the Union.
Widows of Confederate vete
rans had prominent seats on the
reviewing stand at the capitoL
Doors Of Hall
To Be Closed
Are Kept Secret
Tomorrow night at 7:45,
the doors of Memorial Hall
will be closed to latecomers
and the 47th annual tapping
ceremonies for the Order of .
the Golden' Fleece, the Uni
versity's highest honor society
for men, will get under way.
A spokesman for the Fleece
said yesterday that students who
wished to vitness the ritual
should.be in their seats by that
time, for the doors will be locked
to prevent tardy spectators from'
coming in and disturbing "the
solemnity and suspense of the
W. T. Polk, Editor of the
Greensboro Daily News, will ad
dress a private banquet for. the
old and new members at the Car
olina Inn following the ceremon
is. The annual Valkyrie Sing will
follow the tapping procedure.
I... Prior.,, to the tapping ritual in
the Fleece's only yearly public
appearance, the names of the
newly selected members are kept
secret. Choice of new members
is made on the basis of self-sacrifice,
service to the University
Black-robed figures with fleece
across their shoulders will stalk
the aisles of the auditorium,
searching for those men who
have been selected at secret
meetings of the organization.
During the tapping, the Fleece
officers for the year 1949-50 will
be revealed for the first time. An
nounced will be the names of the
Jason, the Grammateus and the
Present members, tapped last
year, include: Harold Andrews,
Billy Carmichael III, Dick Gor
don, Page Harris, W. S. Harrison,
Charles Johnson, Jr., Ed Joyner,
Charlie Justice, Robert Kirkland,
Joe Leary, Al Lowenstein, Bill
Mackie, Sam Magill, Roy Moose,
Vic Seixas, David Sobel and
Also tapped last spring was
faculty member Dr. Walter Recce
Bcrryhill." Re-tapped at the cer
emonies was Judge John J. Par
ker of Charlotte, guest speaker
for the evening.
Among the distinguished mem
bers tapped since 1903, when the
Fleece was organized here, are:
President-Elect Gordon Gray,
Sen. Frank Porter Graham, the
late governors O. Max Gardner
and J. C. B. Erringhaus. and
Chancellor of the University at
Chapel Hill Robert B. House.
Others include Phillips Russell,
E. R. Rankin, H.-G. Baity, E. L.
Mackie, C. P. Spruill, Ed Lanier,
Fred .Weaver, Bill Friday, C. E.
Teague, Bill Shuford, Kay Kyser,
and Thor Johnson.
On The Air!
WNCU, Carolina's own radio
broadcasting through facilities
of Durham' WDNC-FM. will
offer an hour and a half of
music and news every afternoon
Monday through Friday begin
ning tomorrow from 4:30 until
From 4:30 until 4:55 there is
"Music for You:" from 4:55 until
5 o'clock ihe news and sports;
from 5 o'clock until 5:30. "Con
cert Matinee." and from 5:30
until 6 o'clock. "Intermezzo."
The FM station is on the dial
at 105.1 Megs.